I don't see a CFM rating for that particular compressor.
When I went to buy a compressor, I did online research until my eyes were bleeding. I came to the conclusion most specifications are irrelevant. What matters is that the compressor is a two-stage, as you have indicated, and the CFM. Horsepower? Amps? Forget about it. Manufacturers can torture those numbers any way they like. It's all hype. What matters is CFM, CFM, CFM.
I went with the biggest compressor sold at Harbor Freight. It's not the Harbor Freight brand. It's a US General. The pump was made in Italy. The Motor was made in Mexico. It was assembled in North Carolina. The last time I was at a Harbor Freight, the biggest compressor had the Harbor Freight logo on it, but it appeared to be the same compressor I bought. Likely, it's the same compressor with a different badge. Anyway, to get a better compressor, I would have had to spend TWICE as much. It's not the biggest, most badass compressor, but I'm very happy with it. It was $1,000 out the door, but that was several years ago.
Lots of guys like to say, "Quincy or nothing". I think this is because that brand is so common in commercial/industrial applications. Yep, if you go to a body shop, the compressor is often a Quincy. Sounds good, but in my research I learned there is a BIG difference between the commercial Quincy compressors and their "consumer" Quincy compressors. One of the reasons guys tout Quincy is because of the outstanding warranty. Guess what, that warranty does NOT apply to the Quincy consumer compressors. The consumer compressor warranty is no better than any other consumer brand. Now, a Quincy consumer compressor is still a good compressor. I'm just not convinced the brand name justifies the extra cost for a home shop.
As mentioned, how you set up the air lines also has a big affect on performance. Here again, I researched into eye-bleeding status. I ended up installing copper lines. When someone suggested copper, I assumed that would be way too expensive. However, when I compared copper to the cost and hassle of getting black iron pipe threaded, the copper was pretty attractive. I looked at the dedicated air line kits sold online. At first, they seemed like a good deal. Investigating further revealed nobody sold those pieces and parts near me. I would have to order any additional components piece by piece. The individual components are very expensive and it's likely I'd end up ordering the wrong components or realizing I still didn't have everything I needed which would mean yet another order. (I explained this my brother. He ignored my advice and ordered one of those kits. I helped him to install it while I was visiting last Christmas. Guess what? He needed a lot more pieces. Nobody in his town sells them. He had to order them. They were very expensive. He ordered the wrong components. And he still needs more components. A year later, he still doesn't have working air lines in his shop.)
I've never seen anyone install a refrigerated dryer in a home air system. I haven't had any moisture problems, but Colorado Springs is very dry. The refrigerated dryer can't hurt, but I couldn't say if it would be worth the investment.
I would also suggest looking locally for a compressor. Ordering a big tool online can be a major pain. If you're retired and can wait at home all day for the truck to arrive, that helps. Also, if there's any problem, like damage or if they deliver the wrong tool, returns are a major hassle. I've ordered large woodworking tools online and it worked out fine, so just something to consider.